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Eurocup Basketball

 

Eurocup Basketball

Eurocup
Current season, competition or edition:
2015–16 Eurocup Basketball
Sport Basketball
Founded 2002
CEO Jordi Bertomeu
President Jordi Bertomeu
Motto I Feel Devotion
No. of teams 44 (Total)
36 (First Group Stage)
Country FIBA Europe member associations
Continent  Europe
Most recent champion(s) Khimki (2nd title)
Most titles Valencia (3 titles)
TV partner(s) Eurosport 2
(Broadcast Partner)
Level on pyramid 2nd Tier (Europe)
Promotion to Euroleague - 1st tier (Champions)
Official website www.EurocupBasketball.com

Eurocup Basketball (also known as the ULEB Eurocup and previously known as the ULEB Cup from 2002–2008)[1] is the Euroleague Basketball Company, which also oversees the first-tier Euroleague competition. It is mainly composed of teams from European domestic national leagues that are part of the ULEB (a French acronym for "Union of European Basketball Leagues"), and that do not have a contract to compete in the Euroleague.

Teams qualify for the competition based on their performance in their national league and cup competitions, as well as through invitations and wild cards. The Eurocup was created in 2002, and can be considered as a fusion between the defunct FIBA Korać Cup and Saporta Cup competitions.

Former ULEB Cup logo used from 2002 to 2008.

Contents

  • Euroleague promotion and Eurocup qualifying 1
  • Arena standards 2
  • Competition structure 3
  • Historic formats 4
  • Title holders 5
  • Finals 6
  • All-time Eurocup Finals/Final Four MVP award winners (2003 to present) 7
  • Titles by Club 8
  • Titles by Nation 9
  • Winning rosters 10
  • Eurocup awards 11
  • Statistical leaders 12
    • Points Per Game 12.1
    • Rebounds Per Game 12.2
    • Assists Per Game 12.3
    • Steals Per Game 12.4
    • Blocks Per Game 12.5
    • Average Index Rating 12.6
    • Highest Attendance Record 12.7
    • All-Time Leaders 12.8
  • Individual performances 13
    • Individual highs 13.1
      • Points 13.1.1
      • Rebounds 13.1.2
      • Assists 13.1.3
      • Steals 13.1.4
      • Blocks 13.1.5
      • Index Ratings 13.1.6
    • Triple-Doubles 13.2
  • References and notes 14
  • External links 15

Euroleague promotion and Eurocup qualifying

The winners of the competition are invited to participate in the next season's Turkish Airlines Euroleague, the highest tier of European basketball. When the competition had qualifying rounds, they were run and controlled by FIBA Europe. Each season's Eurocup qualifying round games were a part of the third tier FIBA EuroChallenge competition, and were counted as official games played in that competition.

The winners of the EuroChallenge are promoted to the next season's Eurocup.

Arena standards

Effective as of the 2012–13 season, all Eurocup clubs must host their home matches in arenas that have a seating capacity of at least 3,000 people. By comparison, Euroleague contract teams must host their home games in arenas that seat at least 10,000 people, while non-contract Euroleague clubs must have arenas that seat 5,000.

Competition structure

Starting with the 2013-14 season, the clubs are divided into two regional conferences, the Eastern Conference and the Western Conference, for the Regular Season phase.

For the 2014–15 season, the competition contains 36 teams at the group stage. There are 6 groups, each containing 6 teams. The 36 teams consist of the 7 teams that were eliminated in the 2014–15 Euroleague season qualification rounds, and 29 teams that qualified directly to the 2014–15 Eurocup, either through 2013–14 season results, or through wild cards.

Last 32

The top four teams from each of the Regular Season groups qualify to join the Last 32 stage. In addition, as of the start of the 2013-14 season, the 8 Euroleague clubs that do not qualify for the Euroleague Top 16 phase, join the remaining 24 Eurocup teams for the Last 32 phase.

Eighth-finals

The top two teams from each group of the Last 32 advance to the Eighth-finals stage. This stage is played in a home-and-away format, determined by aggregate score. The higher placed team in the Last 16 standings plays the second game of the series at home.

Quarterfinals

The 8 winners from the Eighth-finals advance to the Quarterfinals stage. This stage is played in a home-and-away format, determined by aggregate score. The higher placed team in the Last 16 standings plays the second game of the series at home.

Semifinals

The 4 winners from the Quarterfinals advance to the Semifinals stage. This stage is played in a home-and-away format, determined by aggregate score. The higher placed team in the Last 16 standings plays the second game of the series at home.

Finals

The last two remaining teams advance to the Finals stage. This stage is played in a home-and-away format, determined by aggregate score. The higher placed team in the Last 16 standings plays the second game of the series at home. The Final is played at a predetermined site.

Historic formats

Historically, the competition began with a group phase in which the starting field was reduced to 16 teams. The survivors then advanced to a knockout phase. In the inaugural 2002–03 season, the knockout phase consisted entirely of two-legged ties. In the following 2003–04 season, the final became a one-off game, but all other knockout ties remained two-legged.

In the 2007–08 season, the initial phase, now called the Regular Season, was only used to reduce the field to 32 teams. The survivors were paired into two-legged knockout ties, with the winners advancing to another set of two-legged ties. The survivors then entered the first-ever Final 8 phase in the competition's history, consisting of one-off knockout games.

The following 2008–09 season, was the first in which preliminary rounds were conducted. That year saw two preliminary rounds held, the first involving 16 teams, and the second involving the eight winners, plus eight teams that had received byes into that round. The survivors of the second preliminary round joined 24 direct qualifiers in the Regular Season. This season also saw the introduction of the Last 16 group phase, and proved to be the last for the Final 8.

The last stage of the Eurocup, the Eurocup Finals, was reduced from eight teams to four, starting with the 2009–10 season. This stage was directly analogous to the Euroleague Final Four, and like that stage of the Euroleague, consisted of one-off knockout semifinals, followed by a single-game final. Unlike the Euroleague Final Four, in which the third-place game and final are held two days after the semifinals, the corresponding games of the Eurocup were held the day after the semifinals.

In the Eurocup 2012-13 season, the final was decided by a single game format, after double-legged semifinals and quarterfinals.

For the 2013-14 season, the competition increased from 32 to 48 teams in the Regular Season phase. Another innovation that started in the 2013-14 season, was that the clubs were divided into two regional conferences, the Eastern Conference and the Western Conference, for the Regular Season phase.[2] The size of the groups grew to six teams, where the first three qualified teams joined the Last 32 stage.

Last 32

The top three teams from each of the Regular Season groups qualify to join the Last 32 stage. In addition, as of the start of the 2013-14 season, the 8 Euroleague clubs that do not qualify for the Euroleague Top 16 phase, join the remaining 24 Eurocup teams for the Last 32 phase.

Eighth-finals

The top two teams from each group of the Last 32 advance to the Eighth-finals stage. This stage is played in a home-and-away format, determined by aggregate score. The higher placed team in the Last 16 standings plays the second game of the series at home.

Quarterfinals

The 8 winners from the Eighth-finals advance to the Quarterfinals stage. This stage is played in a home-and-away format, determined by aggregate score. The higher placed team in the Last 16 standings plays the second game of the series at home.

Semifinals

The 4 winners from the Quarterfinals advance to the Semifinals stage. This stage is played in a home-and-away format, determined by aggregate score. The higher placed team in the Last 16 standings plays the second game of the series at home.

Finals

The last two remaining teams advance to the Finals stage. This stage is played in a home-and-away format, determined by aggregate score. The higher placed team in the Last 16 standings plays the second game of the series at home. The Final is played at a predetermined site.

Title holders

Finals

Year Final Third and fourth place
Champion Score Second place
2002–03
Details

Valencia (Pamesa)
168–154
(78–90 / 78–76)

Krka

Estudiantes (Adecco)

Joventut Badalona (DKV)
2003–04
Details

Hapoel Jerusalem
83–72
Real Madrid

FMP (Reflex)

Estudiantes (Adecco)
2004–05
Details

Lietuvos Rytas
78–74
Makedonikos

Valencia (Pamesa)

Vršac (Hemofarm)
2005–06
Details

Dynamo Moscow
73–60
Aris

Hapoel Jerusalem (Migdal)

Vršac (Hemofarm)
2006–07
Details

Real Madrid
87–75
Lietuvos Rytas

UNICS

FMP
2007–08
Details

Joventut Badalona (DKV)
79–54
Girona (Akasvayu)

Dynamo Moscow

Galatasaray (Café Crown)
2008–09
Details

Lietuvos Rytas
80–74
Khimki

Vršac (Hemofarm)

Bilbao (Iurbentia)
2009–10
Details

Valencia (Power Electronics)
67–44
Alba Berlin

Bilbao (Bizkaia)

Panellinios
2010–11
Details

UNICS
92–77
Sevilla (Cajasol)

Cedevita

Treviso (Benetton Bwin)
2011–12
Details

Khimki
77–68
Valencia

Lietuvos Rytas

Spartak St. Petersburg
2012–13
Details

Lokomotiv Kuban
75–64
Bilbao (Uxúe)

Valencia

Budivelnyk
2013–14
Details

Valencia
165–140
(80–67 / 73–85)

UNICS

Nizhny Novgorod

Crvena Zvezda (Telekom)
2014–15
Details

Khimki
174–130
(66–91 / 83–64)

Gran Canaria (Herbalife)

Banvit

UNICS
Notes
^a Third place games were only played in seasons 2007–08, 2009–10, 2010–11 and 2011–12. In the rest of the seasons, the third placed team refers to the one who lost in semifinals to the champion.

All-time Eurocup Finals/Final Four MVP award winners (2003 to present)

Season MVP Club
2002–03
Dejan Tomašević Pamesa Valencia
2003–04
Kelly McCarty Hapoel Jerusalem
2004–05
Robertas Javtokas Lietuvos Rytas
2005–06
Ruben Douglas Dynamo Moscow
2006–07
Charles Smith Real Madrid
2007–08
Rudy Fernández Joventut Badalona
2008–09
Marijonas Petravičius Lietuvos Rytas
2009–10
Matt Nielsen Power Electronics Valencia
2010–11
Marko Popović UNICS
2011–12
Zoran Planinić Khimki
2012–13
Richard Hendrix Lokomotiv Kuban
2013–14
Justin Doellman Valencia
2014–15
Tyrese Rice Khimki

Titles by Club

Rank Club Titles Runner-up Champion Years
1. Valencia 3 1 2002-03, 2009-10, 2013-14
2. Lietuvos Rytas 2 1 2004-05, 2008-09
3. Khimki 2 1 2011-12, 2014-15
4. Real Madrid 1 1 2006-07
5. UNICS 1 1 2010-11
6. Hapoel Jerusalem 1 2003-04
7. Dynamo Moscow 1 2005-06
8. Joventut Badalona 1 2007-08
9. Lokomotiv Kuban 1 2012-13
10. Krka 1
11. Makedonikos 1
12. Aris 1
13. Girona 1
14. Alba Berlin 1
15. Sevilla 1
16. Bilbao 1
17. Gran Canaria 1

Titles by Nation

Rank Nation Champion Finalist
1. Spain 5
Valencia (3), Real Madrid (1), Joventut Badalona (1)
6
Real Madrid (1), Girona (1), Sevilla (1), Valencia (1), Bilbao (1), Gran Canaria (1)
2. Russia 5
Khimki (2), Dynamo Moscow (1), UNICS (1), Lokomotiv Kuban (1)
2
Khimki (1), UNICS (1)
3. Lithuania 2
Lietuvos Rytas (2)
1
Lietuvos Rytas (1)
4. Israel 1
Hapoel Jerusalem (1)
5. Greece 2
Makedonikos (1), Aris (1)
6. Slovenia 1
Krka (1)
7. Germany 1
Alba Berlin (1)

Winning rosters

2002–03 Valencia (Pamesa):

Dejan Tomašević, Fabricio Oberto, Bernard Hopkins, Alejandro Montecchia, Federico Kammerichs, José Antonio Paraíso, Víctor Luengo, Nacho Rodilla, Alessandro Abbio, Pedro Robles, Asier García, Oliver Arteaga, Brian Cardinal (Head Coach: Paco Olmos)

2003–04 Hapoel Jerusalem:

Head Coach: Sharon Drucker)

2004–05 Lietuvos Rytas:

Robertas Javtokas, Roberts Štelmahers, Hari Mujezinović, Gintaras Einikis, Tyrone Nesby, Fred House, Simas Jasaitis, Tomas Delininkaitis, Andrius Šležas, Saulius Kuzminskas, Rolandas Jarutis, Povilas Čukinas, Mindaugas Lukauskis, Kęstutis Šeštokas (Head Coach: Tomo Mahorič)

2005–06 Dynamo Moscow:

Ivan Shiryaev (Head Coach: Dušan Ivković)

2006–07 Real Madrid:

Charles Smith, Louis Bullock, Raül López, Axel Hervelle, Kerem Tunçeri, Marko Tomas, Felipe Reyes, Álex Mumbrú, Eduardo Hernández-Sonseca, Blagota Sekulić, Ratko Varda, Venson Hamilton, Nedžad Sinanović, Richard Nguema, Marko Milič, Jan Martín, Pablo Aguilar (Head Coach: Joan Plaza)

2007–08 Joventut Badalona:

Rudy Fernández, Luboš Bartoň, Jérôme Moïso, Demond Mallet, Ricky Rubio, Jan-Hendrik Jagla, Eduardo Hernández-Sonseca, Ferran Laviña, Pau Ribas, Petar Popović, Pere Tomàs, Josep Franch, Lonny Baxter, Dimitry Flis (Head Coach: Aito Garcia Reneses)

2008–09 Lietuvos Rytas:

Steponas Babrauskas, Mindaugas Lukauskis, Milko Bjelica, Michailas Anisimovas, Chuck Eidson, Donatas Zavackas, Marijonas Petravičius, Artūras Jomantas, Justas Sinica, Martynas Gecevičius, Evaldas Dainys, Lukas Brazdauskis (Head Coach: Rimas Kurtinaitis)

2009–10 Valencia (Power Electronics):

Head Coach: Neven Spahija)

2010–11 UNICS:

Terrell Lyday, Marko Popović, Igor Zamansky, Petr Samoylenko, Zakhar Pashutin, Vladimir Veremeenko, Amiran Amirkhanov, Hasan Rizvić, Kelly McCarty, Ricky Minard, Maciej Lampe, Slavko Vraneš (Head Coach: Evgeniy Pashutin)

2011–12 Khimki:

Benjamin-Pavel Dudu, Vitaly Fridzon, Mickaël Gelabale, Thomas Kelati, Dmitry Khvostov, Krešimir Lončar, Sergei Monia, Matthew Nielsen, Zoran Planinić, Anton Pushkov, Chris Quinn, Egor Vyaltsev, Alexey Zhukanenko (Head Coach: Rimas Kurtinaitis)

2012–13 Lokomotiv Kuban:

Maksim Grigoryev, Derrick Brown, Richard Hendrix, Aleksey Savrasenko, Mantas Kalnietis, Sergei Bykov, Valery Likhodey, Andrey Zubkov, Simas Jasaitis, Jimmy Baron, Aleks Marić, Nick Calathes, Maksim Sheleketo (Head Coach: Evgeniy Pashutin)

2013–14 Valencia:

Juan José Triguero, Pau Ribas, Justin Doellman, Sam van Rossom, Romain Sato, Serhiy Lishchuk, Vladimir Lucic, Bojan Dubljevic, Rafa Martínez, Oliver Lafayette, Larry Abia, Pablo Aguilar (Head Coach: Velimir Perasovic)

2014–15 Khimki:

James Augustine, Paul Davis, Tyler Honeycutt, Stanislav Ilnitskiy, Petteri Koponen, Sergei Monia, Ruslan Pateev, Marko Popović, Tyrese Rice, Maksim Sakharov, Maxim Sheleketo, Egor Vyaltsev, Alexander Zakharov (Head Coach: Rimas Kurtinaitis)

Eurocup awards

Statistical leaders

Points Per Game

Rebounds Per Game

Assists Per Game

Steals Per Game

  • 2002–03 Joe Spinks (Ricoh Astronauts Amsterdam): 4.1 (in 10 games)
  • 2003–04 Joe Spinks (Demon Astronauts Amsterdam): 4.3 (in 10 games)
  • 2004–05 Kevin Rice (Darussafaka Istanbul): 4.2 (in 10 games)
  • 2005–06 David Hawkins (Virtus Lottomatica Roma): 3 (in 14 games)
  • 2006–07 Tariq Kirksay (SLUC Nancy): 2.66 (in 12 games)
  • 2007–08 Chris Williams (Turk Telekom Ankara): 2.66 (in 12 games)
  • 2008–09 Terrell Lyday (UNICS Kazan): 2.63 (in 8 games)
  • 2009–10 Terrell Lyday (UNICS Kazan): 2.36 (in 11 games)
  • 2010–11 Tariq Kirksay (CB Sevilla): 2.25 (in 16 games)
  • 2011–12 Patrick Beverley (Spartak Saint Petersburg): 1.94 (in 16 games)
  • 2012–13 Tywain McKee (BC Triumph Lyubertsy): 2.36 (in 11 games)
  • 2013–14 Justin Doellman (Valencia BC): 1.92 (in 24 games)

Blocks Per Game

Average Index Rating

Highest Attendance Record

  • 24,232 people for Crvena Zvezda 79-70 Budivelnyk at Kombank Arena Belgrade on March 26, 2014.[3]
  • 22,736 people for Crvena Zvezda 63-52 Unics Kazan at Kombank Arena Belgrade on April 2, 2014.

All-Time Leaders

Average Total
Points Igor Rakočević 19.05 Mire Chatman 1187
Rebounds Mario Austin 8.21 Vladimir Veremeenko[4] 543
Assists Lamont Jones 5.13 Stefan Marković 319
Steals Jerry McCullough 2.82 Mire Chatman 167
Blocks Andre Riddick 1.77 Andre Riddick 147
Index Ratings / Michael Wright 22.14 Mire Chatman 1472

Individual performances

Individual highs

Points

  1. Randy Duck (Brighton Bears) 49 pts vs. Cholet Basket (12/23 2pt, 4/10 3pt, 13/17 FT) (in 2003–04 season)
  2. Bobby Brown (Alba Berlin) 44 pts vs. KK Bosna (8/18 2pt, 4/11 3pt, 16/19 FT) (in 2007–08 season)
  3. Mire Chatman (Besiktas) 43 pts @ Hemofarm (12/14 2pt, 1/5 3pt, 16/18 FT) (in 2010–11 season)
  4. Loukas Mavrokefalidis (AEK Athens) 42 pts vs Krasny Oktyabr (12/18 2pt, 2/2 3pt, 12/15 FT) (in 2015–16 season)
  5. Radoslav Rančík (Galatasaray) 39 pts vs. Azovmash (14/21 2pt, 2/6 3pt, 5/5 FT) (in 2009–10 season)
  6. Mike Penberthy (Pompea Napoli) 39 pts vs. Telekom Bonn (4/10 2pt, 7/10 3pt, 10/12 FT) (in 2004–05 season)
  7. Michael Watson (Slask Wroclaw) 39 pts @ Crvena Zvezda (7/13 2pt, 4/11 3pt, 13/14 FT) (in 2004–05 season)
  8. Cordell Henry (Ovarense Aerosoles) 38 pts @ Köln 99ers (7/9 2pt, 5/10 3pt, 9/10 FT) (in 2007–08 season)
  9. Malcolm Delaney (Budivelnik Kiev) 38 pts vs. Uxue Bilbao (3/4 2pt, 6/9 3pt, 14/16 FT) (in 2012–13 season)
  10. Ivan Koljević (Buducnost) 38 pts vs. PAOK (4/7 2pt, 5/8 3pt, 15/15 FT) (in 2004–05 season)
  11. Fred House (Lietuvos rytas Vilnius) 38 pts @ Slask Wroclaw (7/9 2pt, 5/6 3pt, 9/9 FT) (in 2004–05 season)

Rebounds

  1. Lazaros Papadopoulos (Dynamo Moscow) 22 rebs @ Aris Thessaloniki (in 2004–05 season)
  2. Aleksandar Radojević (Telekom Bonn) 20 rebs vs. Gravelines Dunkerque (in 2002–03 season)
  3. Virgil Carutasu (CSU Asesoft) 18 rebs vs. Hemofarm Stada (in 2007–08 season)
  4. Mate Skelin (Lukoil Academic) 18 rebs vs. Montepaschi (in 2006–07 season)
  5. K'zell Wesson (Cholet Basket) 18 rebs vs. KK Zadar (in 2002–03 season)
  6. Chris Anstey (Ural Great) 18 rebs @ Gravelines Dunkerque (in 2002–03 season)
  7. Shawnelle Scott (Varese) 18 rebs @ KK Zadar (in 2002–03 season)
  8. Jason Forrestal (Superfund Kapfenberg) 18 rebs @ Auna Gran Canaria (in 2003–04 season)
  9. Jason Forrestal (Superfund Kapfenberg) 18 rebs vs. RheinEnergie (in 2003–04 season)
  10. Troy Ostler (Liege Basket) 18 rebs vs. EiffelTowers (in 2004–05 season)
  11. Tariq Kirksay (SLUC Nancy) 18 rebs vs. Lietuvos rytas Vilnius (in 2006–07 season)

Assists

  1. / Omar Cook (Budućnost Podgorica) 16 vs. Ventspils (in 2014–15 season)
  2. / Travis Diener (Dinamo Sassari) 15 asts @ Crvena Zvezda Telekom (in 2012–13 season)
  3. Marko Marinović (Radnički Kragujevac) 15 asts vs. Neptūnas Klaipėda (in 2013–14 season)
  4. / Nick Calathes (Lokomotiv Kuban) 14 asts @ Trefl Sopot (in 2012–13 season)
  5. Roko Ukić (Croatia Osiguranje Split) 14 asts @ Ionikos NF (in 2003–04 season)
  6. Christian Dalmau (Besiktas ColaTurka) 14 asts vs. Ovarense Aerosoles (in 2007–08 season)
  7. Kristaps Valters (Joventut) 14 asts vs. Unics (in 2009–10 season)
  8. Damir Mulaomerović (PAOK) 13 asts @ Gravelines Dunkerque (in 2004–05 season)
  9. Doron Sheffer (Hapoel Jerusalem) 13 asts vs. Virtus Bologna (in 2003–04 season)
  10. / Willie Deane (Lukoil Academic) 13 asts @ Artland Dragons (in 2007–08 season)
  11. Darrel Mitchell (Elan Chalon) 12 asts vs. Akasvayu Girona (in 2007–08 season)
  12. Damir Mulaomerović (PAOK) 12 asts @ Cholet Basket (in 2004–05 season)
  13. Curtis McCants (Croatia Osiguranje Split) 12 asts @ Cholet Basket (in 2003–04 season)
  14. Mire Chatman (Besiktas) 12 asts @ Le Havre (in 2008–09 season)
  15. / Justin Hamilton (Spirou Charleroi) 12 asts @ Galatasaray Cafe Crown (in 2007–08 season)
  16. / Willie Deane (Lukoil Academic) 12 asts vs. Artland Dragons (in 2007–08 season)

Steals

  1. Jerry McCullough (Varese) 11 stls vs. Crvena Zvezda (in 2003–04 season)
  2. Dror Hajaj (Hapoel Jerusalem) 11 stls vs. Lukoil Academic (in 2006–07 season)
  3. Valerio Spinelli (Pompea Napoli) 10 stls @ Crvena Zvezda (in 2004–05 season)
  4. Kevin Rice (Darussafaka Istanbul) 10 stls @ Pivovarna Lasko (in 2004–05 season)
  5. Brandon Gay (Antwerp Giants) 8 stls vs. Buducnost Podgorica (in 2007–08 season)
  6. Andrea Meneghin (Varese) 8 stls vs. Caprabo Lleida (in 2002–03 season)
  7. Jaume Comas (Caprabo Lleida) 8 stls @ Ricoh Astronauts (in 2002–03 season)
  8. Fred House (Lietuvos rytas Vilnius) 8 stls @ Crvena Zvezda (in 2004–05 season)
  9. William Avery (Hapoel Jerusalem) 8 stls @ Varese (in 2004–05 season)
  10. / Henry Domercant (Dynamo Moscow) 8 stls vs. Beghelli Bologna (in 2007–08 season)
  11. Kevin Rice (Darussafaka Istanbul) 8 stls vs. Pivovarna Lasko (in 2004–05 season)
  12. Patrick Lee (Debreceni Vadkakasok) 8 stls vs. Buducnost Podgorica (in 2004–05 season)
  13. David Hawkins (Lottomatica Roma) 8 stls vs. Dynamo Moscow (in 2005–06 season)

Blocks

  1. Ken Johnson (Benetton Fribourg) 8 blks vs. Buducnost Podgorica (in 2007–08 season)
  2. Andre Riddick (Spirou Charleroi) 8 blks @ Alba Berlin (in 2004–05 season)
  3. Akin Akingbala (BK Ventspils) 7 blks vs. FMP Zeleznik (in 2007–08 season)
  4. Jarvis Varnado (Hapoel Jerusalem) 7 blks vs. Donetsk (in 2011–12 season)
  5. Andre Riddick (Spirou Charleroi) 7 blks @ Caprabo Lleida (in 2002–03 season)
  6. Robertas Javtokas (Lietuvos rytas Vilnius) 7 blks @ Brighton Bears (in 2003–04 season)
  7. Robertas Javtokas (Lietuvos rytas Vilnius) 7 blks @ Croatia Osiguranje Split (in 2003–04 season)
  8. Erik Nelson (EiffelTowers) 7 blks vs. Le Mans (in 2003–04 season)
  9. Mārtiņš Skirmants (BK Ventspils) 7 blks @ EiffelTowers (in 2004–05 season)
  10. Cyril Akpomedah (Cholet Basket) 7 blks vs. Croatia Osiguranje Split (in 2003–04 season)

Index Ratings

  1. Loukas Mavrokefalidis (AEK Athens) 55 vs. Krasny Oktyabr Volgograd (in 2015–16 season)
  2. / Priest Lauderdale (Lukoil Academic) 55 vs. KK Zagreb (in 2003–04 season)
  3. Mire Chatman (Besiktas) 53 @ Hemofarm (in 2010–11 season)
  4. Fred House (Lietuvos rytas Vilnius) 50 @ Slask Wroclaw (in 2004–05 season)
  5. / Michael Wright (Turk Telekom) 49 @ Siauliai (in 2007–08 season)
  6. Rasheed Brokenborough (Superfund Kapfenberg) 48 vs. Atlas Belgrade (in 2003–04 season)
  7. Devin Smith (Benetton) 47 @ Alba Berlin (in 2010–11 season)
  8. Malcolm Delaney (Budivelnik Kiev) 47 vs. Uxue Bilbao (in 2012–13 season)
  9. / Jackson Vroman (Akasvayu Girona) 47 @ Hanzevast Capitals (in 2007–08 season)
  10. Cordell Henry (Ovarense Aerosoles) 46 @ Köln 99ers (in 2007–08 season)
  11. Ivan Koljević (Buducnost Podgorica) 46 vs. PAOK Thessaloniki (in 2004–05 season)
  12. / Ryan Stack (Aris Thessaloniki) 46 vs. Alba Berlin (in 2005–06 season)

Triple-Doubles

  1. Todor Stoykov (Lukoil Academic) 33 pts, 13 rebs, 10 asts vs. KK Zagreb (in 2003–04 season)
  2. Meir Tapiro (Hapoel Jerusalem) 16 pts, 11 rebs, 10 asts vs. FMP Zeleznik (in 2006–07 season)
  3. Elvir Ovčina (Telindus Oostende) 12 pts, 11 rebs, 10 asts vs. Dynamo Moscow (in 2007–08 season)
  4. Pascal Perrier-David (Benetton Fribourg) 13 pts, 10 rebs, 10 asts @ Hapoel Galil Elyon (in 2007–08 season)
  5. / Donta Smith (Maccabi Haifa) 18 pts, 16 rebs, 10 asts @ VEF Rīga (in 2013-2014 season)

References and notes

  1. ^ ULEB, FIBA Europe announce new competitions names, formats – News – Welcome to Eurocup.
  2. ^ Eurocup changes format, expands to 48 teams for 2013-14 season; Eurocupbasketball.com, 14 June 2013
  3. ^ "Crvena Zvezda sets crowd record at Belgrade Arena!". eurocupbasketball.com. 26 March 2014. Retrieved 26 March 2014. 
  4. ^ "Veremeenko becomes new Eurocup rebounding king!". EurocupBasketball.com. 13 November 2014. Retrieved 2 September 2015. 

External links

  • Eurocup official website
  • All-time statistics with linkd to all results
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